Don’t call me DOM

11 February 2009

Exploring the world of Web video

A colleague of mine recently pointed me to Michael Wesch’s great and inspiring anthropological introduction to YouTube, which made me curious about the use of video as an expression mechanism on the Web.

Coupling this with my recent upgrade in the camcorder world to a fully digital device, and the early results of the Video in the Web activity W3C started a year ago, I had to start playing in this area to understand it better.

As a starting point, I thought that I would use the video of the presentation I made to ParisWeb back in 2007 on the Mobile Web Best Practices, also available un-flashed on ParisWeb servers – usefully made available in a by-nc-sa Creative Commons license.

20 January 2009


In case it wasn’t clear from the past three entries posted here, I have started to microblog on – the open version of Twitter. I’m still trying to figure out whether I should have my posts also mirrored on twitter, where most of other microbloggers I know are gathered – oh for openmicroblogging in Twitter!

I had started aggregating my microblogs on this blog through feedwordpress, but found the results too noisy – in particular since this blog is syndicated on the W3C Team blogs’ galaxy where the microblogs would end up filling all the entries. I’m still looking into finding a good way to show my microblogs on this site, though; for the time being, they are a link away.

17 October 2008

Trying tiny tiny rss as an on-line RSS reader

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As an avid RSS feeds user, I have been using Liferea on my desktop for quite a few years, but have always been frustrated that I couldn’t synchronize seamlessly its state (i.e. the feeds I have read or not, the feeds I have subscribed on unsubscribed to) across my computers, and even less so to my mobile phone.

Of course, I could have been using an on-line RSS reader and then have had the state preserved on the server-side, but I had always refrained from doing so for two main reasons:

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Picture of Dominique Hazael-MassieuxDominique Hazaël-Massieux ( is part of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) Staff; his interests cover a number of Web technologies, as well as the usage of open source software in a distributed work environment.